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The Southern herald. (Liberty, Miss.) 1866-current, November 29, 1895, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87007277/1895-11-29/ed-1/seq-2/

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for t week
--if f beej it iK-cj
The Hl.r. M.Kaigh!, eat if
;Lt h-t ror:i men-bert of the
t'-sratals, Mist., br, bu epentl aa
ia this city and U stake
-it home here ia fu'.nrt. Yicks
t arj Herald.
Wt bavt teen it stated in teral
ppri that during one diy oflatt
etl cotton war shipped from New
OrUans and told in Otyka, Mr. D
Yeang bting tbt purchaser. We
know sot tbe whys nor tbt whert
fjr. Tbt t a curious intermingling
-f start which tb Republican cob
trcl d the Maryland legislature has
produced. Tbt two leading candi
date for tbt V. S. senatorial tuc-
cttsion trt named Bonaparte and
Wellington. Ea.
Tbt Chicago Timet- Herald says
tbt btokcrt of that city art over
whelmingly ia fjvor of tbt Cleve
land Carlisle policy of retiring the
greenback! through tbt tale of low
rata bonds. Senator Sherman op
poset this proposition, Datura'),
urging initetd that the retirement
be effected with abort time bond.
Thia would ba the tame kind of fi.
nanciaring displayed by Mississip
pi ia the Wuanc of the farooui
reteaue warrants in 1391. It alto
would necessitate higher tai ratt,
which ia the attraction to the pro-
Congressional aspirants are crop
ing out, Hon. Olarke Lewit has
announced in Col. Money's district.
The other present incumbents are
candidates. Tht Valley Record bat
announced in favor of the return of
Col. Stockdale from thin district.
We may look for some lively timet
down here next time. Tbe follow
ing gentlemen have been mention
ed for the place and there is strong
likelihood that a majority of them
will be ia tht race. Hons. Lyman
G. Aldrich, of Adams; W. F. Love
and F. A. McLain, of Amite; E. J,
Bowers, M. M. Evans and Congress
man Denny, of tbe ReaCoail; N. C.
Hill, of Joneg; T. R. Stockdale, of
Pike; T. 8. Ford, of Marion, and
Lieutenant-Governor J. II. Jones,
of Wilkinson. Not a bad man in
thia list; so tht Cth District is
saft. Centre villt Jeffersonian.
Mr. Theo. McKnigbt, that able
and eloquent lawyer, has moved
from Summit toVicksburg, where
ha will locate for tire practice of
his profession. He does not leave
Summit from any cause of dissatis
faction with hit prtctict or tht peo
pie, but for the simple fact that
Vicksburg, being city, will afford
him larger scopt and facilities for
tht practice of his chosen pro.
festion. He loves the people bert,
and goes away with the warmest
feelings of gratitude to all for tbe
kind treatment he haa received
while a citizen of the town. Tbeo.
is a big-hearted, noble gentleman,
an experienced and highly gifted
lawyer, and while we regret to have
him leave tht town commend him
most highly to the people of Vicks
barg, and wih him unbounded
happiness and prosperity in his new
home. Luck go with you wherever
you may be, kind friend. Summit
A contemporary says that 'news
papers are infallible tests of men's
honesty. They will sooner or la
ter discover tht man. If be is dis
honest he will cheat the printer in
some way says ha baa paid what
he baa not declares that lie has a
receipt somewhere or sent money
and it was lost in the mail, or will
take the paper and not pay for it on
the claim that bo did Dot subscribe
for it--or move away and leave it
to come to the office he left. The
printer's books will tell fearful tales
in the day of final judgement."
AH tbt above things bavt some
of our subscribers done from our
youth up, and the only show they
have of reaching tbe heavenly land
is to bring a tithe of what they have
and give unto tbe printer. Wi b-
ont jesting, ever and anon some
man is marked by tbe printer as
i;sbonetp though tbt world may
j j jje him a good citiaen, for verily
I assy unto ye, ha whooweth a print-
r, Bail jnyeili him not, the same
" ill cutt t the kingdom of Satan.
' vyi "f trostwortVy pntl-
, f i o- I to travel in .Vimi s'onl
f t, r how, baurv ji0
. : , :. Jv j '..,xi. :3clme
!. . : '"wind fUim4 en
It Ihlif
Ve, in : j cy .:b Ht. V. L j
.'1 ltd wife, !rft C' i-tt far!
Atlanta im Monday c:gr,!, NovetD-j
.'j, .( lil binr, we arrived at
Ortati'.Se about llo'ciock tbe BJl
mmtBg. At every station, between
Vkkiburg and Grefnville, great
eruwda of people got aboard, and by
the lirae tbe train pulled intoGreen-
villt ii vaa prrtty well erowded
A party of small bojt seated just
abaad of os, wert not slow to an
nounce tht fact that they wwe
"Bound for tbe Show" (Ringling
Broe. Show) We the ten
of tht Treat Tarty who were to
(ether stood on the street. "Alni
with 'Old Black Joe " and tbe rest
of 'em, and watched the procession
past by. It wat a !rg one, and
was a very pretty sight. Tbecrowd
remained comparatively quiet un
til the last line came in view, with
iht clown bringing .ap tht rear,
when tbe darkiea began to yell, and
ail "loot alter" tbe clown, we
then threaded unr way through tbe
surging multitude and finally reach
ed tbe hutel. That afternoon, at
four o'clock, we left for Atlanta,
eipecting to arrive there tbe next
day at noon alas for human ex
pectationrl A special cr and a
Pullman were tendered os. Our
number was re-inforced all along
the road, and when the Pullman
was attached at Winona we number
ed one hundred and twenty. At
West Point about two hundred
school girls and boys, with their
ten teachers, got aboard. They
also bad a special car, which war
very prettily decorated with their
society colors. The girls and boys
wore the school-uniform and tbe
gty ribbon-badges of their society.
Tbey were a merry party and it
did one good to watch their bright
faces to fay nothing of listening
to their "College Yell," whenever
a town was reached or a train pass
ed, as they announced tbe fact that
tbey were "Southern Girls " A
small boy on a passing car paid
them a pretty tribute by gracefully
throwing them a kiss. Ask those
girls if they caught itl Some ot
our readers will bo glad to hear
that Clara McDonald and Annie
Whittington, of Gloster, of our
College, were among these girls
Tbey were both glad and surprised
to see us, and asked many questions
about Liberty and Gloster people
Tbe country all through Alabama
is broken and barren, yet withal
very picturesque. V e passed around
and through small mountains, and
over high trestles and bridges,
often finding ourselves three hun
dred feet up in the air. The little
mountain streams are beautiful
at ther wind in and out along the
railroad and the mining villages
built bigh on the hillside, make
one think that these people moet
be of kin to The Cliff-Dwellers
their homes are almost as inaccessi
ble. We passed through two
tunnels one a quarter of a mile,
the other one-half of a mile long
and when we again emerged into
daylight, the banks on either side
of the road rose so bigh as to cut
off almost all the sun-light. Bir
mingham, as seen from the depot,
is tbe smokiest, dirtiest, busiest
looking city we have ever seen, and
we were not sorry to leave it be
hind us.
Tbe other side of Birmingham
we overtook a freight-train that was
real badly wrecked a few minutes
ahead of our time the ergine and
several cars were piled in a heap,
and several persons were slightly
injured. We shuddered to think of
tbe dangers through which we were
About five o'clock, Wednesday
afternoon, our train said to be the
longest one that ever went over
that line pulled into Atlanta.
We were a dusty and thoroughly
wearied crowd, but after a good
night's rest we were ready for the
Not having attended the Fair at
Chicago, we were hardly prepared
for the magnificent beauty of tbe
scene wbicb spread out before us.
They aay that in size and grandenr
it is nothing to compare with the
Fair, but it is big enough for
us (and for a ten days' trip most be
vastly more satisfying). An attempt
to describe the Atlanta Exposition
were a vain thing, and yet we wish
that we could bring it all before
you just as we saw it The beauti
ful balf-moon-shaped lake "Clara
Meer;" the handsome buildings;
tbe noble gardens, terrace above
terrace, and rich in fountains,
statues, cypresses; the Midway
Htigbta, the numerous restaurant-
etauda, the thronging multitudes,
- r. :
.5, t. si !i. if l'-e t!?-.l:. c
'. i' 'i, .!! ' i ?'-:' y--a."ard
";I-H4sir xht i a.--to. i I pt,v aa
uai k &. tai 4 sum -a,
IM M BUT itu Uj Ul .
The noise and din follow one,
.-. - a- r I r .- - l n V - '
... ..-
he pep eoro peddler, aa be grind
ot tbe .ky corn by tbe bathel,
'Here's tha place to get your pop-
e th! Ed hot or cold, anyway yon
hke it! Five cents a bag!" And
the cry of tbe pea-nut ro.-.n comes
to you o'er and o'er: '"Here's your
roasted pea-nuts, fire rents a bag
(bag throw o io)!" We tin get pea
nuts at home, but when we realised
the fact that lor the insignificant
sum of "five eenta" we could get
not only pea-nuta, but a pretty little
striped bag aa well, we were indeed
sorry that Mr C could not find
ry niikel 'bout hit pockets" to
lan us (for you must know that it
is an impoesibility tokeep"change"
at the Exposition). And again you
are haunted by tbe cry of tbe small
boy on every wrner: "Better buy
your che wing-gum right berel Five
cents a package!" Tbe fellow with
the two little Japs, who appeared
along the lake every half hour, t
announce "a free ex-hi bi-tion, just
io lront of the Jap-a-nese Village!"
was a never ending source of amuse
ment to us. In an other letter we
will try to tell you of some of the
wonders which we saw, so until
then "au revoirl"
M F. W. aspS. Q. S
From Magnolia Gazette.
Rev. J. U. Lane, wife and chil
dren, of Eastfork, were in town
Tbe brick for the walks in front
of the curt house has been put on
the ground, and the work of laying
them will shortly begin.
We are glad to learn that Mr. W
A. Gill's health is rapidly improv
ing under the treatment received at
the National Surgical Institute, of
Atlanta, Ga., and he and his wife
are expected to return home in a
few days.
Wes Dickerson, warehouseman
of the Illinois Central at Magnolia,
is the champion cotton loader on
the line, having broken the record
by loading one hundred bales of
cotton on tbe cars in one bour
without help. I?suo 23d inst.
Mr W. II. Bates, of Amite cun
ty was in town Saturday.
Mrs. J. II. Price has returned
from a pleasant visit to the Allan
ta fair.
Prof. Charles Hooper, principal
of Gillaburg Collegiate Institute,
was the guest of Ptof. Nettle, Sat
Miss Julia Battles went out to
Gillsburg Saturday, to resume her
duties in the school room, having
regained her lost health.
Mrs. Matlie M. Tate, daughter
of J. M. and M. 3. Covington, was
born in Liberty, Amite county,
Miss., April 1, 1857, married James
M. Tate, April 15, 1875, and died
at their home near Walkers Bridge,
Pike county, Miss . November 7,
1895. Hwoe 27th insl.
Mr. "Buck" Lindsey, a prorai
nent farmer on the Amite river, met
with a severe accident Friday while
en-route here with a load of cotton
About a mile west of here, while
going down a bill, in an effort to
hold bis mules back they pulled
him from the wagon to the ground.
Tbe fall broke bis collar bone and
the wagon wheel ran over his leg
and broke it just below the knee
He was brought to town, and under
the skillful management of Dr. Wm.
Jones his leg was set in proper
shape, and he is now resting as well
as could be expected Osy kaTimes,
The Pearl River News says "the
election of Hathorn over Pope was
accomplished by some of the mort
glaring frauds and illegalities ever
perpetrated in any country, and as
one of the partisans of the combi
nation of populites and independ
ents remarked last Wednesday, 'we
went into win and scrupled at noth
ing to carry our point.' The Aus
tralian ballot system may work in
tome sections of this State, but it
proved to be a dead failure at Rich
burg, Midway and Balls Mill. The
law contemplates first, a secret bal
lot, and second, a fair and honest
expression of the will of the people,
nntrsrnmeled by threats ol person
al viol- nee, coerciop, fear of losing
a position or anything of the tort.
The election at the above named
boxes was a disgrace if such could
be possible to Marion county inview
of its already bad name, being fa
mous as tbe home of the Populite
and the. White Cap to any Slate,
and there ought to be tome way to
etop it.
I r V. .
Wii::sj::s, N;v. 11,1.
Nt aa ether twttd .!! be ijed
by if s J.i.i&iilfm'.ian, er.tl tie
re cal!:ccCvr g'ess has had an op
portunity to extricate tbe Tresstrrt
from the embarrassment into wbicb
it was Lrct-d by republican legit-
li'ion. This can It accepted as
absolutely authentic, even should
tbe demand fur gold become much
greater than it hat been fr thelaM
few doyt. It may not be true that
republicans are trying to force an
other bond iaeut before Congress
meets, but it is true that tbey would
be glad to see one a b g one as it
would at tbe same time relieve
them of tbt responsibility of pro
viding for tbe needs of theTreasury
and furnish them with a new peg
upon which to bang fresh abuat of
tbt administration. It it not a
subject for smile, but it would not
bt strange if President Cleveland
indulges in a few grim smiles as be
pent that portion of bit meesage to
Congress calling attention to the
needs ot tht Treasury. If such
language wert permUsilile in to
dignified t document as a Presi
dent's message he might be imagin
ed as writing: "Your party put the
Treasury in a hole; now the country
expects you to at leit lend a hello
ing hand towards pulling it out "
It is not a pleasant thing for a
democrat to write nor for democrats
to read, but as nothing is ever
g iined by dodging the truth it mnst
be said that the spirit of concession
which it was expected would rxit
among prominent members of the
party at the beginning of Congress
is as yet conspicuous by its absence
"Ephraim is wedded to h s idols,"
and. unless the rank and file of tbe
party shall take the bit between
their teeth and get together regard
less of leaders, there is little
prospect of a united democracy in
the next Presidential campaign,
and nothing but a united democracy
can have even a fighting chance to
win. Perhaps some of those who
are trying to make harmony im
possible will on sober second
thought change their tactics.
Hon. Carroll 1) Wright, U. S
Commissioner of Labor, sid in the
course of a lecture on "The in
duMrinl development of the New
S"uih," at Columbian University
"e win nave to content to keep
the negro with us, and we should
try to have the best negro possible.
This can only be accomplished
by education. The whole negro
question must he conBidi red on the
industrial line. When educated
the negroes will be inclined to enter
into industries."
Secretary Morton has written the
following letter which explains
itself: "I hasten to respond to your
letter nf inquiry inclosing news
paper clipping relative to the abuse
of the franking privilege. No one
who knows the Hon. Tom. L. John
son will for a moment believe him
capable of premeditated misuse of
the franking privilege. He is a
gentleican ot the highest personal
integrity, and his public career pre
eludes the possibility of his know
ingly doing a wrong thing with
public documents or franks. How
the bookseller secured the frank of
Mr. Johnson I am unable to state,
but I am confident that Mr. John
son himself never authorized any
one except his private secretary or
clerk to use the frank It is true
that he book with tbe frank was.
bought by an employe of this de
pnrtment at a second-hand book
store in this city, but the purchase
was made for the particular pur
pose of showing that the promiscu
ous and gratuitous distribution of
books at the publie expense is a
fraud upon the Treasury, upon the
department which prints the docu
ments and upon the Postoffice De
partment which carries them The
particular person whose frank wat
placad upon tht paid-for public
document was a matter of no con
sequence or significance, except as
an illustration of how the franking
privilege may be abused if those
who have them are permitted to
grant powers of attorney for their
Mr. Frederick C. Waite, of the
Agricultural department, read a
paper before a meeting of the
National Statistical Association,
held in Washington this week,
which contained some ttartltng
figures, on the rapid growth of the
stay-at home vote in this country.
According to those figures, the stay-at-home
vote in the State of Penn
sylvania, at thePresidential election
of 1888 was only 70,000, while this
year it was 610,000; in NewYork it
wat 75.000 in '88. 185,000 in '32,
425,000 in '01, and 510,000 this year;
in Kentucky it was 55,000 ia '88,
S J . .;.
f(,.J it 1
k'J in 1v0,!a0 io
'.2, sr.! irC I'.'j this ver. and in
Cr.ia it wtsO.OXia'ti, 115,000 in I
C2 and lS:,C03tU year. j
It seems as thocgb every re-1
arrives brines a diSVrent ccinion
as to wbat tbe republicans ought to j
do at tha session of Congress about
to open. All of which shows that
tbe term "wild horses," which Mr.
Harrison used to describe the demo
cratic House of the last Congress,
is entirely too mild for tbe meo
sgerie which Mr. Reed is expected
to control with one hand, while he
uses the other to push bis Preei
deotial boom.
Tbe usual Cotton Status Reversed.
The Hazelhurat Courier speaks
of an unusual phase of tht cotton
trade, at follows:
"In recent years the very low
price of cotton seriously afiVcted
the agriculturist. He it was who
bore the brunt of the battle the
profits, wbeu any were made, ac
cruing e the merchant and com
mission man But thia year tht
order was r-versd. Tbe farmer
got the advantage of the extraordi
nary high price that ruled fr sev
eral weeks imuit'lUlely after the
crop began to come in, while the
local merchant, who on a rising
market had in many cases paid
more than the quotations warrant
ed, and who held his spots for a
ttill higher price until the decline
began, and then sold at from a half
to a cent and a half under what he
paid for it, is the one who is dam
aged. ' Nearly every community in the
great cotton region is similarly af
fected, and while the farmer is to
be congratulated upon having cine
out at the hg end of the horn, at
the same time it id a source of re-
grrt I It il I mercailtilelnteri'titi'ltould
have fufiVred to the extent that
they are represented to have
"That agriculture U the backbone
of all the trades, occupations and
professions will not tie denied.
But it is equally true that no busi
ness community or commercial
point without strong, bold and lib
eral merchants in sufficient num
bers to supply coni iguou territory
can hope to prosper and expand in
independence The credit system
is the root ol much evil, but it ia a
necessity with everybody to a lim
ited extent. Consequently the
merchants of a town must he fairly
proeperous and able to favor such
aa are forced in Ufk indulgence.
It crippled, aa many Imve recently
been, then it not only hurl the
merchant, who is the direct looser,
but indirectly the farmer and men
of other callings who depend upon
the storekeeper for reasonable
Birthday Celebration and Other
Editorllerald At ten o'clock to
day, Friday, 22nd of November,
the people begnn to gather al Mrs.
Cinlha Toler's, to celebrate the
80th birthday of Mrs. Toler, and
by 12 o'clock the grounds around
the borne of this good old lady were
covered with horses and buggies.
There being over two hundred peo
ple present. Al hall after 12 o'clock
dinner was announced and soon tbe
crowd was standing around the
table, whose very weight groaned
with eatables, such as frioh pork,
nickles, jellies, pies. After singing
several cnarming pieces from"Har
vest Bell," the following named
gentlemen addressed the people:
Our worthy Ed., W. D Ci.ulfeild,
Hon. Billy Griffin, and Prof. Julius
Naul, of Berwick, Miss.
I am glad to say that our neighbor-
noou merwin j is on a Doom, tnougli
we do not all agree politically, nor
religiously, yet we all agree that
we must educate. Our school open
ed first Monday in November with
Mr, J. J. Stringfield a principal
teacher, and we hope in the near
future to be able to employ an as
sibtant We hope tograde the school
this winter. Our pupils are required
lo stand an examination at the end
of every month and we give them a
printed report, showing just how
they stand in their studies.
Messrs. Toler, Mayhall and
Thompson have been quite busy
ginning this fall, but they will soon
Messrs. Davis Causey and Em.
roett Berrybill, two of our mo6t
successful farmers, have just re
turned from tbe "Crescent City,"
well pleased with the trip.
Mr. Editor, I notice a good many
fine shoats in our neighborhood. I
think if you will come out this way
this winter we can give you plenty
of pork and bones to gnaw.
Jj-t !.. ur a . Mtf! i Fr s.'s
wcrsa ii tbe t ad cf Lis hopes, r&ay
bt j-aigs-d ty tfcefuiijitirgfrcni bis
Hestecr: Preclacauoc ttft
unit tua tibia ii itujiua acj
from Jacktca also, and on tht last
Thursday io this month tht money
cbaLgert, the priests of mammon,
tbe political bosses and the heeler
are expected to put on a piom air.
In tbe great cities of tbe country
the plutocracy will turn out l the
churches t hear their virtues ex
tolled, and to thank God they are
not of tbe common herd, while the
poor laboring men and women,
whom they have wronged and rob
bed, will shiver in the garrets and
go hungry in tha streets. The
pampered clergy, who lend their
influence to the upbuilding of the
favored classes and the gre iter deg
radation of tbt masses, will dole
ut hypocritical prayers and dull
senior i from the pulpit and after
wards set around tht well-ladened
hoards of the rich and fill their ca
pacious paunches, ah! with lus
rinu viands and congratulate
themselves that they art not as
other men are, ah! Not a word of
comfort for the poor widow, whose
sorrows are greater than she is able
to bear and not a husk of bread f r
the starving oiphans in the alleys
and gutter is likely to flow from
this sanctimonious source.
In the smaller towns the so-called
ministers of God after repeating
the thanksgiving service of a saint
ly hypocrite with more brain but
no less belly than they, will wind
their pious leg" under the mahoga
ny table of the village banker, or
the biggest merchant, who of course
are members of tbe cburch, and
never give a thought to the fact that
their hosts re daily and hourly
robbing better people than them
selves. If an election is on hand,
these unctiou salvation venders
will b seen taking active part in se
curing the triumph of the dominant
party, and congratulating them
'elves and .the fattest hogs in their
ecclesiastical pen that 'our friends
have won.' And should their par
ly success he attained, as it often is
through the most unblushing ras
cnlity, these pi. .us frauds will rub
their hands in ghoulish glee and
rjoire with the ward heeler, ballot
luffer. Ihe hum and swagger polit
licjl boss, and this too, with a lull
knowledge of the fact that they may
have cast their ballots for liars,
drunkards, miscegenatinnists, forg
ers and common thieves, and have
lent their influence to the uphold
ing of ih.e dirtiest gang of freehoo!
ers that ever cursed a community "
Having thus "delivered his soul
from the dogs" this Populite ranter
who so glildy passes foul and black
guard judgement on his neighbors
and mankind in general, further ex
ercises his vocabulary along the
line of hate and venom. Enough
has been quoted though, to bring to
the minds of good men this speci
subject of thanksgiving, common to
all. Whatever discontent and dis
sensions may prevail about condi
tions and politics, they can give
most hearty thanks that Burkitt
and his theories, his venom and his
spites, will never infest the State
capital, or the chief executive office.
It is only to convey this truth that
we reproduce Burkitt's great blast.
Commercial Herald.
W. A. McGuire, a well known
citizen of McKay, Ohio, is of the
opinion that there is nothing as
good for children troubled with
colds or croup as Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy. He has used it in
hi ia family for several years with
the best results and always keeps a
bottle of it in the house. After
having la grippe he was himself
troubled with a severe cough. He
used other remedies without benefit
and then concluded tn try ihe chil
dren's medicine and to his delight
it soon effected a permanent cure.
25 and 50 cent bol'les for sale by
all druggists.
WANTED 8everal trustworthy gentle
men or ladies to travel in Mluiuipp;
for eitabliihed, reliable house. Salary $780
and expenses. Steady position. Enclose
reference and self-addressed stamped en
velope. The D niimonCompany.ThirdFloor,
Omaha Bldg, Chicago, 111. Nov.8796
Croup is a terror to young mothers.
To post them concerning the first
symptoms, and trentment it tbe
object of this item. Tbe first indi
cation of croup is hoarseness. In a
child who is subject to oroup it may
be taken as a sure sign of the ap
proach of an attack Following
this hoarseness is a peculiar, rough
cough. If Chamberlain's Counh
remedy is given as soon as theo ild
becomes hoarse or even after the
rough cough has appeared it will
prevent the attack. It has never
been known to fail 25 and 50 cent
bottles for eale by all druggists.
. - t i i . r a
.1 Sj;
Uin's Faia Palm an J bcur.d cset-r
tbe teat ef fain. It ards j rjo--r;
asJ perctaeet r!f and if ueju
v . - i f. . r . . . ...
i -
retulticg ia pntcaoftia. ThUiaae
treatment is a surt cure Lt Ss.t
back. Far salt by a'l drcrg sst.
Henry Wilson, tbe postaciiter it
Welchton, Florida, says bt cured
cast of diarrbcra of lung s!aad.rj
in six hours, with one small battie
of Chamberlain't Colic, Cho'era
andDiarrhceaRemedv.Wbat tc!eti.
sant surprise that oust bavt been
to the sufferer. Such cores ara nm
unusual with this remedy. Jn many
instances only ont or two dotet are
required lo give permanent relief.
It can always be depended opon.
For sale by all druggists.
Liberty Male aad Itzulz
This it to individual school 'that
is to say, we make tbe individual.
not tbe class, tbe base of work: a
bright student is not held back,
and tht slower ont is encouraged.
Crowded classes, lack of personal
a ttention, and overworked teachers,
are a few of tht mtny causes which
lead to loss of interest among
To tvoid all thit wt bavt a com
petent and experienced teacher for
every twenty pupils.
Send for a catalogue, or, what it
better, call on me at tbt school, and
judge for yourself tbe advantages
your child will enjoy.
P. L. Marsalis, President.
Texttt oka Adopted.
Tbt following Text Book wert atopkd
by the text book committee on Monday, the
6th day of October. 1396, to ba used ia tha
public schools of Amite county for ive yean,
from this data. The first price givea Is tha
exchange price, tbe seoond it tbe iutroJuetwa
price, the third Is permanent supply price.
McOuffey't Speller lOct. 17ct, 17ct
McOuSey revised 1st reader, lOot 17ct--17ct
McG.'i revised 2nd reader, lhVt 8M.
80VL II cO 's reTised 3d reader, 15et. 42ct
42cl. McO's. revised 4th reader. 30et
Met 60ct. McO'i. 6th render, tact 72ct.
72ct. MoCs revised 6th reader, bkjL-
85cU 85ct Hsirvey's revised Elementary
Grammar 2ict 42ct 12. Barvey't revised
English OramnMr,89ot 65ct 6ct Rob
inson's new rudimenti of arithmetic, 18ct
30cU 30ct Bobinsoo's practical arithmetic,
89cl. 65ct 6ct Robinson's Intellectual
aiilhmetic,21ct. 86ct 8oct. Bwintoa's In
troductory geography, 33cL -tod. Met.
Swintcn's grammar school geography, Tftct.
$1 25. Jl 25. WaclJj's composition an
rhetoric, COct $1 O0.$l 03. Petonnau'
civil goverament,80rt aOct 0et Steele's
hygienic physiology, Met $ 1 M. $1 00
Steele's popular physics, 60ct $1 00. 1 CO
Uaoteir school history of the U. 8., SOct.
Wet Wet Shane's history of tbe American
people, 60ct $1 00. $1 00. Lowry and
McCaruVl history of Hits., 44d. 80et85.
No change has been made In tha books,
except the advanced history. Shime's being
substituted for Hansen's advanced, which
can be exchanged at a cost of (0 cents.
Tbe contract for permanent supply meant
that tbe books are to ba put in the bands of
the pupil at the prices named us the above
list; all local dealers therefore must make
such arrangements with the America Book
Company, tinoinnati, Ohio, and the Uni
versity Company of New York, aa will Justi
fy tbem to sell them at the listed prices.
Gio. A McQibm, Sup't Amiite Co.
F. A. McLain,
Gloster, Miss,
Will practice his profession in
all civil matters, in the Courts of
this District.
Office at McLain House.
Oct. 5, '93.
WILL. 1. PlliSOl,
Attorney - at -Law,
. Will oractioe in tha courts of Amite and
adjoining counties, In both ciWl and criminal
eases, and in tbe Suprome Court
Office in the roar of BatclilTi drugstore.
Notice for Publication.
Lajrs Ornct at Jacxsoit, Mi., 1
September 24, 1896.
NOTICE it hereby given that the follow-inir-nammt
settler hat filed notice of hit
intention to mike final proof in support of
his claim, ana that said prow wm oe mn
before tbe Circuit Clerk of Amite county, tt
Liberty, Mist., on NovembT 9th, I8",
Moaoa Willinnu. of Runt. Mias.. II. K. No.
21,124, lor the Ei N Wi and 8 WJ N
20, T. 1 N, K. 4 E.
He names the following witnesses to prove
hit continuous residence upon and Culti
vation of, said land, via: V H Sharp, A O
Hurst, Carer Chai.dlcr, H O bn, an "
Burst PostofBee, Amite county, Mist.
Notice for Publlcatlass.
Laud Ornat at JAnraow, Mw
October 29tb, 1896.
TOTICE it hereby given that tha low
A. i ina naiiww aituw umm ,
intention to make final proof in support ol
his claim, and that taid proof will be mw
b..for the Circuit Clerk of Amite conty. s
Liberty, Mii-s on December 14tb, 18 '
John fliurli-s ot Gillburg, Mis, H. 2-
21409, for tho EJ 8 WI Bee 22, T 1 .
Aojoinini; wnn ws i jm -R
tt E,
He nam the following wftnww to nr
hi nnnitniinill ruti.tfnr unon. ana r -'
lion of said land, vis hmck Cryr,
Carter, J.ihu vYiImii, Evander i
all of GilUburg P. O., Aume 0, i- -

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